Quantum Entanglement

This piece is for my dear friend Rich, a fellow swabbie and Pool frequenter.

Neils Bohr and Albert Einstein had regular cat house brawls over this topic, hence the clearly understandable entanglement graphic.

By the way, neither party got it right. They stopped at the patently obvious, and failed completely to investigate the underlying structures. Alas, such was the state of physics 100 or so years ago.

Quantum entanglement is not something new, it is part of the fabric of dimension, the norm, not the exception. It is not voodoo or spooky or magical or abnormal, or even odd, for that matter.

In Binary Dimension Theory, quantum entanglement is pre-school stuff, so I have a hard time seeing what all the arguing was about.

Everybody knows what chains are. Links that are hooked together sequentially.

OK, nothing new here. The particular kind of chain that explains quantum entanglement is called a Higgs Chain.

Higgs Chains are axially aligned bits of dimension. They would look like whirlpools nested inside whirlpools, nested inside whirlpools.

Anywhere along the Higgs Chain, you will find entanglement. It is the nature of fractal geometry. It is also the nature of a chain, I mean seriously, have you ever met a chain that wasn’t entangled? No tangled links = no chain. Duh.

Feel free to peruse Higgs Chains elsewhere in The Pool, or not.

Oh, but here’s the big surprise, quantum entanglement is actually spherical, not just run of the mill, linear, point to point stuff, which is all that the Chinese have pieced together so far. So when the 50lb heads get far along enough to see the spherical nature of entanglement, there will be Nobel Prizes all around. Funny how life works.

What does this mean? It means that the framework we use to describe stuff is hosed up like a soup sandwich. Einstein and Bohr quarreled over how “spooky” quantum entanglement is. That is because they were stuck in the axioms of Euclid’s Geometry, which has ZERO relevance to the way the Universe is actually built. Our whole framework is, well, wrong. The stuff you learned in school was, well, wrong.

Step up to Binary Dimension Theory, it will suddenly all make sense.

Enjoy The Pool. Kick your feet. Quantum entanglement keeps you afloat. Imagine that.

The Big Bang

The cover picture is an unabashed taunt.

The Pool kisses no ring.

There was no Big Bang, except on TV, which I don’t and will never, ever watch, ever.

No dispute that there is a lot of hot and cold, angry, visible junk in the universe. Also no doubt that it passed through a Higgs Gate at some point.

Binary Dimension Theory requires no Big Bangs. There are also no Quantum Fluctuations, Afterglow Lights, or Dark Energy as the above diagram depicts.

I still really like the diagram though. Decidedly bitchin’

Back to reality.

The entire Universe being composed of Dimension, the first “thing” was  a Higgs Chain, not The Mother Of All Explosions.

Why? Because that’s how fractals start, with really simple parts that  form repeating structures that become immensely complex systems, like our Universe. This is easy stuff, really. No need to overthink it.

So you may be thinking, gee, a Big Bang is stuck in my brain, and I can’t shake it out. Now what?

It’s OK. You are in The Pool.

Just keep treading, you will be fine.


We think we know a lot.

I never knew there were birds with tiger heads.

Pucker up for something even stranger.

We know everything about time, right?

The odd thing is, nobody can explain it. Nobody.

I hope you are treading fast, because the pool runs sideways here.

Time is not absolute. Not even close. The parts we measure are parts that we think into being, and then take for granted as permanent.

In most of The Universe, there is no time, literally. We try to apply our time scale to it, but it just doesn’t work. Nothing fits. We try to pretend it fits by applying large numbers, because large numbers impress everybody.

Here is the rub. Time starts to act wonky beyond the range of our senses.

Time is fractal. It can be really really large or really really small, and the distance between the large and small is not as it seems.

Time scales vary with dimensional density. Time inside a a bowling ball is not the same as time in the air we breath. That’s why our clocks don’t work well at scales that are very large, or very small. We have to add or subtract fudge factors or add new legends to explain why our measurement of time doesn’t work everywhere.

Time is a consequence of how biologics sense dimension. More precisely, time is an artifact of the presence of Higgs Chains, combined with a biologic mechanism that interprets them, or tries to.

We think Higgs Chains propagate through dimension as waves. They really don’t move at all, but they appear to because of the fractal geometry of the medium they appear to traverse.

We invent time to measure the differences between what our senses interpret as waves, or other stuff that appears to move.

In fractals, it is possible to travel a long long way without actually moving much at all. It’s all about the way chaos seems to emerge, then reorganize in fractal patterns.

Higgs Chains appear to us as measurable waves. That’s why we invented time in the first place, to try to measure from one wave to the next. They appear to add and subtract from each other, as they scoot around willy nilly.

If you could see time, it would look like water in a boiling pot, or the surface of the sun. You perceive time because things around you appear to move, but there is a hitch. When stuff speeds up or slows down too much, our world begins to look like a bird with a tiger’s head.

Since almost everything in the Universe is much larger or much smaller than we can imagine, the whole time thing stops working.

But don’t worry. There is a way to understand it.

Really big waves, really teeny waves, it makes no difference, because they are fractals of each other, and we are slowly learning how fractals work.

It is really simple, honest. About time, huh?

Special Relativity – The Speed of Light

The Pool is challenging, because it gives no quarter and kisses no rings.


This is the Special Relativity end of The Pool. It was built by Albert Einstein. It was a great place to swim in the early 1900’s, back when people thought that light was a special category of stuff that explained how everything else behaved.

Unfortunately, most folks are still stuck there, which is tough, because the Special Relativity wing of The Pool has been drained for decades. Why so many people are still wriggling around the tiles, waving arms and kicking feet, is frankly beyond me.

Einstein said the Speed of Light is constant, and the upper speed limit could not be exceeded, at all, ever, no way, nuh-uh, nope, don’t even try.

He also said that if you did try to exceed the Speed of Light, wonky things start to happen. Cats and dogs would sleep together. Things, especially basketballs, would gain infinite mass. Pizza would stop sticking to the top of the box.

Not so fast. (pun)

What he failed to realize is that light is not special at all. It is the same as all other wavy stuff we experience all day, every day, like sound and waves on a pond.  As such, it makes no sense at all to single light out and use it as a universal standard.

In fact, light is a type of Higgs Chain, and Higgs Chains are scalable fractals, which means that light is a scalable fractal too. When scalable fractals scale, they become variables. This means that all Higgs Chains have dimensioned characteristics, such as speed, that are variable.

It also means that Einstein was really smart 100 years ago, but the party is over.

Higgs Chains have no known upper speed limit, and no known lower speed limit. They do, however, observe the rules of the particular physics they are traversing when measured.

It is therefore dumb to assume that the any speed of anything can be a constant, or immutable.

It kind of sounds like Special Relativity, but it is not, because special relativity did not address variable dimensional density, which is the deal breaker for most of Einstein’s work.

No matter what Einstein said, the speed of light is not a constant. Never has been, never will be.

It also means that any theory which is based on Special Relativity is dangerously flawed, or worse.

So, please exercise caution when diving into the Special Relativity section of The Pool.

You are welcome.


Everybody knows what light looks like. Nobody can explain it. Nobody.

Current thinking says that light is packets and waves at the same time, whatever that means.

There are even cameras fast enough to see light actually move, which is cool.

Soooo, what is light anyway?

Well, here’s another conceptual model to add to your collection.

Light is a particular type of Higgs Chain. Search The Pool for Higgs Chains, they are easy to find.

Higgs Chains are made of unquantized  units of Dimension in a particular geometry. The geometry is simple.

At any fraction of time, Higgs Chains look like spheres. The chains are lined up in a row. In other words, axially aligned, pointing in the same direction.

The individual bits of Dimension are not like tiny specks of dust. They are not little glowing packets of stuff. They are not waves. They are more like spiral doughnut holes. Sort of like a whirlpool that work in reverse.

Here is the oddest part, basic units of Dimension look like marbles made up of whirlpools that all share a common center.

In other words, individual units of dimension look like little black holes. Imagine that.

So when units of Dimension  line up axially, they form stronger whirlpools. They move along their common axis until they crash into something quantized, or eventually become so diffuse that they disassemble back  into individual units of dimension.

That is what light is. Units of dimension in a row.

Simple, really. So simple that it has been hiding in plain sight, but we could not see it.

That is all there is to light. Honest.